WOLF represents most of my time learning C# and the .NET Framework. It's been tinkered with for over 3 years now but most development has slowed down considerably. I am toying with the idea of a rewrite now that I am simply better at my job and the constant false-positives from AV frankly are ruining this.
The primary goal behind WOLF, was to make OS administration easier and to quickly find related technical information - information that isn't so quick to find anymore. With the release of Windows 8, 8.1, and 10, it became difficult to navigate. Hidden folders and locations that merely contained links to the actual information you were looking for inside your OS. I feel Microsoft has completely lost sight of the centrally managed OS.
I have often seen my software flagged as Generic Trojan - most recently flagged as Win32/Skeeyah.A!rfn.
There is nothing I can do to prevent this it seems and it comes and goes. There is no Trojan, there is no KeyLogger in it. I have contacted McAfee, Symantec, Microsoft, and Kaspersky, having submitted my software for review but the false positives persists.
My research has shown this is very common. It's funny that the primary suggestion to resolve this is to pay for a certificate for digital signing. Low and behold some of the biggest certificate vendors are also Anti-Virus
vendors/partners. It's borderline extortion for new developers and doesn't guarantee you are dealing with a legitimate developer either. This article from
PC World covers many of the issues experienced from end-users and developers.
Windows 10 has become increasingly aggressive at removing the file before it's even finished downloading. You may have to pause Real-Time protection on Windows Defender to even download the software to test on your system. If you choose not to use this software I completely understand and it doesn't hurt to test out any software you download from the internet in a sandbox/VM.